Time is actually a vector

In summary, the conversation discusses the concept of time as a vector, where every position has its own velocity and time. It is shown that if certain conditions are met, the position can be represented as a combination of velocities and time. However, there is no proof or relation to reality, and the mathematical equation provided is incorrect.
  • #1

dock

time is actually a vector!

it is:
x=vxtx
y=vyty
z=vztz
this is in a sense that every position has it's own velocity and time.
if
vy=vz=0 and
x=y=0 and
tx=tz=0 then
x=vytz-vzty=0
y=vztx-vxtz=0
z=vxty-vytx=vxty
so it is:
(x,y,z)=(vx,vy,vz)x(tx,ty,tz)

on the x-axes there are x,vz,ty
on the y-axes there are y,tz,vx
on the z-axes there are z,vy,tx
 
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  • #2
In your universe perhaps, but not in this.
Oh let me see:

No proof.
No relation to reality.
Crummy maths: (x does not equal v*t, for the last time)
 

What does it mean for time to be a vector?

In physics, a vector is a quantity that has both magnitude and direction. This means that time, as a vector, has both a numerical value (magnitude) and a specific direction in which it is moving. This direction can be forward or backward, depending on the context.

How is time represented as a vector?

Time can be represented as a vector using a number line, where the direction of movement is represented by positive and negative values. For example, a point on the number line that is moving forward in time would have a positive value, while a point that is moving backward in time would have a negative value.

Why is it important to consider time as a vector?

Viewing time as a vector allows us to understand and analyze the movement of time in a more precise and comprehensive way. It helps us to measure and predict changes in time, and also allows for more accurate calculations and models in physics and other fields.

What are some real-life examples of time as a vector?

One example is the motion of a pendulum, where time is represented by the swinging of the pendulum in a specific direction. Another example is the movement of planets in orbit around the sun, where time is represented by their direction of rotation. In both cases, time is a vector with both magnitude and direction.

In what ways does the concept of time as a vector challenge our understanding of time?

The concept of time as a vector challenges the traditional view of time as a linear and unidirectional concept. It introduces the idea that time can move in multiple directions and that its movement is not always constant. This challenges us to think differently about time and its role in our understanding of the world.

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